tv CBS This Morning CBS May 29, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT
news this morning. remember, your next local update is 7:26. captions by: caption colorado email@example.com good morning to our viewers in the west it's friday may 29, 2015. welcome to cbs "this morning." a massive rescue effort in dallas after a flash flood emergency. the record-setting rainfall could last through the weekend. a stunning indictment against former house speaker dennis hastert. why did he allegedly pay millions in hush money? and bob shooefrchieffer will join us ahead of his final "face the nation." we'll celebrate his 40 years at cbs news. and we'll begin with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds.
>> the water was rising up to my neck. relentless rain continues in the southern plains. >> firefighters pulling off one rescue after another. >> the death toll is rising. at least 23 people have been killed? >> the former speaker of the house indicted on federal charges. >> dennis hastert is accused of lying to the fbi about more than $3 million he agreed to pay, allegedly, in hush money. the faa is investigating incidents over new york's lay land. >> four separate pilots reported a green laser. despite the recent scandal, fifa's long time president szepepp blatter will win his presidency. >> some would argue the declarations of independence -- >> are you comparing yourself to the signers of the declaration of independence? >> correct. >> thank you! >> two spelling wizards both crowned the wizards of the national spelling bee. >> what are you going to do this summer? >> i'm watching the nba finals.
a manhunt is under way in kansas after an oklahoma police officer shot head n the head during a car chase. >> a spectacular volcanic eruption happening on a small japanese island. people were ordered to evacuate. >> all that -- >> lightning shook a church in maine as storms pounded the northeast. >> -- and all that matters. >> i'm bob schieffer, cbs news bob schieffer, cbs news. at the national championships -- >> this sunday marks the last time bob schieffer will moderate. >> good morning again and welcome to "face the nation." >> on cbs "this morning." >> kiki's chicken and waffles. >> hillary clinton goes to south carolina and she starts talking like she's from the south. >> i may not be the youngest candidate in this race -- >> if y'all excuse me i've got to go get shelby's juice, she's having a fit. [ laughter ]
welcome to cbs "this morning." norah o'donnell is off, vanita nair is with us. as you wake up in the west, a new flash flooding emergency is unfolding in dallas. rescuers are out this morning pulling drivers from the tops of their cars. >> floodwaters trapped several drivers, including a police officer, who had to be rescued by helicopter. dave malkoff of the weather channel is along one highway where several people got trapped. >> reporter: this underpass was the scene of a massive rescue effort overnight. the most rescues throughout the dallas-fort worth area that they have seen in five years. i'm going to bring you over here so you can listen for a second. listen to this sound. you hear that? that's the sound of dallas drying out after a wild night of swift water rescues and people trapped in cars and the real dangerous situation was happening with this vehicle, this brand new bmw with sam eun inside. he couldn't get out of his vehicle because there was so much water around him.
he couldn't push the doors open so he actually had to -- looks like a window is broken here. he actually had to get out through one of these windows by breaking them and also the sunroof is broken. he was very scared in there. he got out, didn't even have any pants on, he just had shorts he didn't have any shoes. this was a terrible night for the city of dallas but luckily management has told us that there were no casualties in this so far and there was no major property damage except for these cars they will all be heading to the junkyard. >> new video from interstate 30 in dallas shows how one stretch is completely blocked by flooding. a huge line of thunderstorms stretch across texas and into oklahoma. don dahler is in -- wimberley, texas. don, good morning.
>> reporter: this is the blanco river, i can tell you it doesn't normally look like this. it's a calm meandering swimmable river. this is not the blanco river -- at least it's not supposed to be. this is a bridge that's been completely overrun by the raging waters. in fact, some of the roadway is starting to buckle. storms have killed at least 22 people in texas and oklahoma this week, five here in wimberley. the search for the missing continues, as does the bad weather. >> this is strong. >> i know. >> reporter: on thursday oklahoma faced torrential rains. >> if the water gets up any higher that car will be swept right off the bridge. >> reporter: the rain wouldn't let up as an emergency crew helped a woman from her trapped car. the fire department went door to door guiding people from their homes. >> these are dedicated firemen here. >> reporter: and battled waist-high waters pushing this suv. in texas, the rain is setting records. it's the wettest month they've
ever had. from a helicopter, the state's lieutenant, dan patrick, toured the devastation along the blanco river in wimberley. >> oh no! >> reporter: terrifying floodwaters barrelled through homes in the hard hit town over memorial day. nearly a week later several people are still unaccounted for. rescue crews are using everybody available resource to find them including drones. wearing shirts adorned with yellow ribbons, family members and friends of the missing promised to keep looking. >> this effort is not over. >> reporter: how does this area recover from this? >> i don't know. >> reporter: catherine rhodes says the town is suffering physical and emotional wounds. >> it is devastating. it's going to take a long time. a long time for people to heal. >> reporter: the latest victim to be recovered was an adult male. his body was found along the river banks here last night. >> this story not getting easier, thank you, don. the rain has shut down a
runway at dfw airport. scott padgett of our dallas-fort worth station ktvt is tracking the storm. scott, good morning. >> good morning. the potential of more storms today. west sides of texas and oklahoma, slight risk of severe storms for maybe supercell storms possible with large hail and locally damaging wind gusts near 65 to 70 miles per hour and flooding concerns continue all the way from texas through oklahoma, arkansas even into missouri and kansas going through the day today about even through the day tomorrow into the weekend. possibly as much as a half inch to two and a half inches of rain in some localized spots. along the coast, temperatures in seattle nice, in the low 80s going into today, into the weekend. still remaining cool on california and pleasant 69 in san fran to 27 in l.a. >> scott thanks. a stunning indictment raises new questions this morning about retired house speaker dennis hastert. he is accused of agreeing to pay millions of dollars to keep an unidentified person silent about
"prior misconduct." >> now, the pitch that other that have alleged misconduct is still a mystery. hastert is the longest-serving republican house speaker in history. he was second in line for the presidency from 1999 to 2007. jan crawford is in washington with what we know about the case. january, good morning, what do we know? >> good morning. the allegation wes see in this indictment are shocking. violations of federal banking laws, lying to the fbi and more than a million dollars paid as hush money to cover up a relationship prosecutors say was improper. according to the indictment, the former house speaker agreed to pay $3.5 million in 2010 to a person identified only as "individual a" in an effort to compensate and conceal hastert's prior misconduct. the indictment doesn't reveal details of the misconduct. but it does note the two have known each other for most of individual a's life and that the
individual is from the same illinois town where from 1965 to 1981 hastert was a high school teacher and wrestling coach. to conceal the relationship prosecutors allege that hastert over a four-year period withdrew a total of $1.7 million from a number of his personal bank accounts to give individual a. according to the indictment at first he took out large amounts, $50,000 withdrawals of cash on 15 occasions. but when bank representatives questioned him in 2012 hastert began withdrawing cash in increments of less than $10,000 because banks are required by federal law to report anything larger. in 2014 the fbi questioned hastert about his withdrawals and he allegedly lied telling agents, "yeah, i depth cash, that's what i'm doing." explaining he did not trust the banking system. with colleagues hastert was seen as above scandal and it was his clean image that led
republicans to tap him as speaker in 1999 during a turbulent period for the gop. >> dennis hastert. [ applause ] >> reporter: newt gingrich had been ousted from office over an ethics violation. the man set to replace him as speaker, bob livingston, admit admitted to an extra marital affair. >> he was the affable easy to get along guy. this is shocking with democrats, republicans, lobbyists, consultants, everybody. it's rocked this town. >> reporter: after hastert left office, he took a path well known to washington politicians and became a lobbyist. yesterday he resigned from his firm and last night his bio was gone from his company web site v.a. nita? >> jan, thank you. airline pilots in new york say their planes were targeted by lasers. at least four airliners reported seeing a laser last night as they threw over bethpage state park on long island. new york state park police went to the scene. the planes all landed safely and
there were no injuries. >> reporter: the embattled president of soccer's governing body remains defiant. he's asking for help cleaning up massive corruption inside fifa. 209 member nations are meeting in switzerland to elect a new president. sepp blatter says he can restore trust if he is reelected. charlie d'agata is in london. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you just saw it briefly but this is one of our favorite headline this is morning. despite the backlash szep blatter refused to step down. they don't call him "the great survivor" for nothing. as delegates arrived for the vote some refused to be drawn as to where their loyalties lie. >> this is something that remains secret until later on. >> you'll vote for balloter? >> i do not tell you that. >> reporter: others like irish soccer's john delaney were crystal clear. >> you can't spin your way out of these accusations. he's presided over a shambolic
fifa and his credibility is finished in my opinion. >> reporter: under that dark cloud himself, sepp blatter told fifa members it was an opportunity to start the long and difficult road to rebuilding trust. "today i appeal for team spirit and unity and we can advance together. it may not be easy but that is why we are here today." but he's not here today. seven high-ranking fifa officials arrested in dawn raids among 14 suspects indicted by u.s. prosecutors on a slew of corruption charges. the most powerful man in global soccer has said "nothing do with me." >> i cannot monitor everyone all the time. >> reporter: his opponent prince ali bin al-hussein of jordan has promised to clean house. he has the backing of the united states and europe. even before the first vote was cast european soccer
organizations threatened to boycott the next world cup to be held in russia in 2018. but blatter has the support of africa area, south america and beyond, enough to secure the two-thirds majority needed for reelection -- unless there's a seismic shift this afternoon. as the investigation widens, fifa's sponsors like vie, is a coca-cola and adee da is warning on fifa to change their ways. >> charlie d'agata in london. thank you. in iraq at least 15 people are dead after car bombs exploded outside two of baghdad's best hotels. the attack follows severe criticism by officials who question whether the u.s. and its allies can count on iraq to fight isis. only on cbs "this morning," margaret brennen spoke with general john allen, the man running the coalition against isis. she is at the state department this morning. hello, margaret. >> reporter: good morning. john allen heads to paris this week end to meet with coalition
members calling for an urgent re-evaluation of the strategy to defeat isis. allen admitted isis has the momentum but he says the lust do a great more to support those fighters on the ground. the islamic state now controls large swaths of syria and iraq and the stunning seizure of ramadi by isis led the u.s. defense secretary to say that iraqi ground forces lack the will to fight. retired general john allen told us secretary carter isn't wrong. the iraqis just need more experience to generate that will to win. does the iraqi military have the will to fight right now? >> i believe the iraqi military is going to combine its capabilities and ultimately liberate this country. it's going to take a while the do that. >> is will something you can train? >> will is about leadership. will is about confidence. will is about, as i said amassing success.
. and that doesn't come overnight. >> reporter: the scope of the ramadi attack was a wakeup call. washington's reassessing what it will take to defeat isis. are the isis fighters you described more capable than the iraqi military? >> well, they're pretty good. they're pretty good. >> reporter: allen would know. he led the u.s. marines in 2006 as they reclaimed ramadi from al qaeda. now isis is in control. what did you feel when you saw the military basically abandon ramadi to isis? >> it was not a good feeling. >> were you angry? >> yes, i was. there's no reason why i shouldn't be. any marines and soldiers that fought there, their units and fellow soldiers or marines give their lives there is going to have strong feelings about this. >> reporter: with that in mind allen said he is doubling down on his resolve to isis in iraq and he says the administration is now taking a new look at how to support fighters on the ground both in
iraq and across the border inside that safe haven of syria. charlie? >> margaret thanks. nearly seven miles of prime southern california beaches could reopen this morning after a two-day cleanup. crews in protective gear are removing truckloads of tar balls that washed up from manhattan beach to redondo beach southwest of los angeles. two laboratories are analyzing the oily goo to find out where it came from. it's unclear if the tar balls are connected to last week's santa barbara oil spill. >> nothing about "tar ball" sounds good. for a second year in row, america's best spellers are sharing a trophy. the scripps bee ended in an unusual tie. chip reid is in national harbor, maryland outside washington where the drama lasted well into the night. what an evening. >> reporter: well imagine being 13 or 14 years old, being here at the national spelling bee, having to stand up walk up to
the microphone and spell a world like scherenschnitte on national tv. well, our two spellers can do it because they know word origins from around the globe. there were no more words left to spell. n-u-n-a-t-a-k. >> correct. >> reporter: and when 14-year-old gokul vonkatachalam sealed the deal it was triumph times two at the national spelling bee. >> congratulations. >> reporter: he and 13-year-old vanya shivashankar hoisted the trophy together. >> i waited five years for it. i don't want to waste another minute. >> correct, correct. >> gokul and vanya went head to head for ten rounds. >> p-a-r-o-e-m-i-o-l-o-g-y. >> correct. >> is c-a-b-b-h-i-t-e-.
>> correct. >> part of speech please? >> vanja, from kansas made her first appearance. her sister is a past winner making vanya's a favorite victim. >> my new favorite word is the word i won on. n-i-t-t-e. >> correct. >> gokul from missouri finished third and called all of the kitts he faced this year champions. >> even if you don't win other great things will come in life! >> when asked to define what their win meant, vanya and gokul seemed to know the meaning. >> it's such a memorable night and i'm -- like, yes, i won't ever forget. >> it we failed many times trying to reach this and we finally got it it was amazing.
>> reporter: well, you know, there hadn't been co-champions in 52 years until last year so last year and this year. congratulations very much to you gokul and vanya. vanya, if you could grab it right through, now play tug-of-war. no actually they are very happy that they are co-champions, very supportive of each other. you get more than $35,000 in cash and other prices. what will you do with that money? >> college. >> college, pay for college. gayle, back to you. >> thank you very much jim. congratulations to them both. only on cbs "this morning," rare access to new facial recognition technology that could help track down passport imposters and
2-year-old riley curry is winning hearts with her postgame performances. >> you never know exactly when it's going to happen but you're going to be ready. >> be quiet, be quiet. >> to take advantage of a team with so much talent. ahead, kids stealing the spotlight from their all-star dads. >> the news is back in the morning on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by plenti. lots of points lots of places. one rewards program. ♪ it had to be. ♪ ♪ the only one for me is you. ♪ ♪ and you for me. ♪ ♪ so happy together! ♪ now there's a rewards program that lets you earn points at one place and use them at another. introducing plenti. ♪ ♪ ♪ when it comes to rewards there's plenti together. ♪ ♪ ♪ if you're an adult
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning. it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. oakland protestors are planning to march tonight in opposition of a crackdown on demonstrations at night. police have started arresting protestors on the streets after dark without a permit. tonight's 8:00 protest is against that new enforcement. and a san francisco man who created an online drug peddling site will be sentenced. ross ulbricht silk road founder will get at least 20 years after convictions on 7 drug and conspiracy counts. prosecutors say the illegal business resulted in at least 6 deaths
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bart delays. about 15 minutes right now heading out of the dublin- pleasanton area in the daly city direction. it's due to police activity so just a heads up. that's the latest tweet and bart alert. 880 oakland fine near the oakland coliseum. now that overnight roadwork is finally picked up everything looks good into san leandro. and the bay bridge is still better than it usually is, the 580 approach actually looks okay past the 24 interchange. that's traffic. here's brian. off to a good start in traffic or fairly good. we are off to a fairly good start in weather. we have the usual low clouds around the bay area. as we look at ocean beach, which is fairly bleak, it's going to stay overcast much of the day today cool. santa rosa right now at 50 degrees. 54 at concord and livermore gets up to 82 today. in the city, 62. 67 in oakland. and 78 in
the new one world observatory on the top of the one world trade center in lower manhattan opens to the public today. this morning, this moment comes nearly 14 years after the 9/11 attack. last week cbs "this morning," remember this, became the first tv program to broadcast on the top of the tallest building in the western hemisphere. a good time was had by all that day. >> we loved that. i want to go back. >> if you haven't been you must go. >> today is the day. >> the observatory spans floors 100 to 102 and you can see amazing views of new york city and way beyond. >> did you get nervous? the height? >> i did get nervous but it's so beautiful and breathtaking you sort of get over that. you must go. >> you can see for miles. it's all around. >> miles and miles.
it's majestic. welcome back to cbs "this morning." coming up in this half hour facial recognition technology could be the newest tactic in airport security. federal authorities are testing the process to stop passport imposters and potential terrorists. we get a rare look at the technology only on cbs "this morning." >> and jerry sign if i wouldeinfeld's internet success is a show "comedians in coffee" we began with a look at how began. "usa today" reports on hundreds of mistakes safety violations and close calls at america's biological labs. the paper's investigation eid tide more than 21-200 lance nationwide that deal with pathogens. oversight is fragmented and secretive. >> the "new york times" says new jersey governor chris christie is backing away from common core academic standards in his state. christie once supported the standards. now he says they're not working. common core is unpopular among
conservative voters across the country. the potential presidential candidate ordered a review. the "detroit free press" says general motors is spending $170 million to upgrade a plant in lansing, michigan, to build the new chevrolet camaro. this is the first time since the early '90s the cam mararos will be built in the u.s. it's adding another 500 workers. a pregnant canadian singer sara blackwood, was removed from a flight to vancouver because her son was crying loudly. >> i was'm embarrassed we were getting thrown off an airplane because my son was being fussy. >> she and her son got on a lighter flight. a sky west statement says "de "despite numerous requests the child was not seated and repeatedly in the aisle of the aircraft before taxi. the crew made the appropriate decision to return to the gate
in the interest of safety." the department of homeland security is making a new push to find immigration violators at airports. customs and border agents are doing a three-month test of facial recognition technology identifying travelers who come to the united states with someone else's passport. chris van cleave is at washington dulles international airport in northern virginia with a story you will see on cbs "this morning." chris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. if the tests on this new facial recognition technology works the way the government thinks they will, you could see it added to airports not just here at dell us will but across the country up and down the west coast. this bright light greeting the 19,000 plus international travellers who pass through customs everyday outside washington, d.c. could be the future of airport security. it's part of new facial recognition technology being tested by u.s. customs officers aiming to catch passport imposters. customs and border protection
deputy assistant commissioner john wagner. >> we see people trying to use the legitimate document but it belonging to someone else to conceal their identity and we are vulnerable to that. >> cbs "this morning" was given rare access to this demonstration of the technology comparing a photo in a passport with the person presenting it. the computer rates how likely the two are to be a match. when i presented another person's passport the computer caught it in seconds alerting the officer to investigate further. how did i do? >> one. >> the three-month pilot project at dulles is part of a largest test. customs will collect face and iris scans of people entering and returning from mexico on foot at a san diego area border crossing. >> looking at things like iris or facial recognition helps us compare that person to the document, confirm their identity so we're sure to deal with the right person. >> privacy rights advocates are
concerned these projects are the beginning of law enforcement using biometrics to track citizens. harley geiger is at the center for democracy and technology. >> the concern is not this particular pilot program, it as that this program is a step towards a larger program not just in ports of entry but public places and mass transit systems in the -- throughout the domestic united states. >> reporter: customs says 200 customers have their facing compared everyday. >> if it keeps us safe, it's worthwhile. >> reporter: the images are sayed in a secure database and will be held as long as the pilot program is going then those images will be deleted. officials say all the technology is doing is verifying whour you say you are. zbhail. >> thank you chris. "seinfeld" the sitcom ended
17 years ago but seinfeld the man is still very busy. jerry seinfeld's on line show "comedians in cars getting coffee" is hilarious. the sixth season begins on wednesday. anthony mason got to go along. >> this is a ferrari 308 four valve, 85. >> reporter: jerry seinfeld is obsessed with automobiles. >> snappy looking, isn't it? >> yeah. >> reporter: in the mid-'80s if you were in show business and things were going well and you wanted to show off, this is what you get. so already you're thinking this is pretty fun, righting? >> not so bad. >> reporter: that's hue he hatched the idea for his internet series. >> this is comedians in cars getting coffee. >> reporter: he was trying to create a show where comedians could talk about their favorite subject -- comedy. >> i don't know why people always assume that the guest is
more interesting than the host. >> reporter: seinfeld says when two comedians get together there is some kind of chemical connection. >> part of it to me is a social experiment of like i sometimes think of it as i'm just trying to isolate a gene here and put it on display. i go "look at these weird people." >> reporter: how many jokes do you think you have? >> oh i don't know. >> reporter: do you catalog them? >> i do. i have them in a catalog. i like to work stuff out on a yellow legal pad. i like to jot it down and then just mess around with it. >> reporter: how do you file it alphabetically? >> alphabetically. here's a question i've gotten my entire career, always amuses me -- "do you have a note pad?" i don't know why people ask this. >> reporter: the question bothers you now? >> it seems weird so many people ask it. i had a feeling you're on the verge of asking me.
>> reporter: i'm glad you stopped me. >> who cares? it's just a little note pad, it's a dollar. oh, so you do have a note pad! ha! now we know quite a bit about you, mr. note pad. [ laughter ] >> what's so great about him, he can take something that is a good question and make you sound stupid. [ laughter ] i am nuts about him. is he a good driver? >> he's sometimes a fast driver. louis c.k. was very uncomfortable in the car with him if you've seen this episode. if you ask him the date he bought his first car he can tell it to you on the note and it was george burn's birthday. he's obsessed with numbers. here's the thing that's surprising about seinfeld he's incredibly analytical about comedy. there's a design show on sunday morning. it's how seinfeld designs his comedy. he'll tell you, i love math, science, structure, and to him comedy is about structure. >> not surprised at all about
him looking at it that way. he has a garage full of these cars on the upper west side. >> he has dozens of just porsches. his favorite car. >> nice to see how that success -- >> smart, smart guy. i can't wait to see that. really want to see that one. you can see anthony's full interview with jerry seinfeld when? sunday morning right here on cbs. a new generation of sports stars are demonstrating their skills off the court as parents. ahead, why the doting dads are facing some backlash. if you're heading off to work set your dvr so you can watch cbs "this morning" any time. we'll be right back. new flonase allergy relief nasal spray. this changes everything. flonase is the 24 hour relief that
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and cavaliers lebron james. elan quijano looks at keeping attention on the athletes. >> good morning. the country can't get enough of riley curry. at one point she was the suck jekt of 1,300 dwights a minute. even so there's a small but vocal group that prefer she not be at the podium. few players in the nba can steal the spotlight from steph curry or have managed to contain the league's most valuable player. >> it's going to happen but you're going to be -- >> and still, quote, rap lyrics with authority. but riley curry does and she is enjoying it. >> she's taking advantage of the moment for sure. she's way too comfortable. >> it's hard to believe anyone
would find these made her >> after a while i had no idea what he said. it got completely disrupted by little riley stealing the show. >> reporter: ann killion was at the press conference. she said riley curry's video didn't ruin any deadlines. >> think everyone said yay, riley is back. he answered the question and life went on. >> reporter: he isn't the first to bring a child to the podium. derrick rose chris paul and tim duncan have all done it. so does tiger woods. in fact, many do it. earlier this yearley posey, san francisco giants catcher of
buster posey did an interview with jeff glor. even steph curry the son of dell curry once sat on his lap. >> to see a young man be a loving father, fail to see the controversy. >> reporter: given riley's popularity, many would agree with killian but charles barkley said he would prefer if players did not bring their kids while reporters are trying to do their job. the warriors open game one at the finals. we'll see if there will yet be another memorable riley postgame occurrence. >> i think lebron james is saying i've got some cute kids too. >> wait till
. >> i think there's a glass of hatery going around. it's nice to see. what do you think? >> i think it's nice. >> thank you. a top neuroscientist says her life is better because her brain is healthy. she'll explain how exercise is the key and why is it so hard to move a lighthouse just 129 feet? ahead, why this martha
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good morning, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. music lovers are heading to wine country this weekend. day one of bottlerock kicks off this afternoon in napa and continues through sunday. a los angeles beach could re-open to the public today after crews worked through the night to clean up tar. the substance washed ashore earlier this week along 7 miles of coastline. state senators want answers from the pipeline company responsible for a massive oil spill near santa barbara. they want to know why it took more than 3 hours to notify the feds of the disaster.
east bay, we are watching a traffic hot spot right now on northbound 680. this is coming into danville northbound approaching the exit. you can see the delays coming into and out of the area southbound also heavy from walnut creek. here's a live look at the bay bridge toll plaza. it's already improving quite a bit especially in those far left lanes. but the 580 approach actually looks okay right now even though the metering lights remain on. and just another heads up san francisco giants take on the braves tonight just in time for the evening commute around 7:15. that's traffic. here's brian. >> all right. thank you, elizabeth. we are stating off with mostly over-- starting off with mostly overcast skies in the bay area, won't finish that way inland. but look at the head of the transamerica pyramid piercing the low clouds in the city today. 50 degrees in san francisco right now. 56 in concord. so out the door numbers in the 50s but by this afternoon, 84 at fairfield, and 82 at livermore. 78 for san jose. and 74 in san rafael. 77 for santa rosa.
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday may 29th. there is more news ahead, including bob schieffer. we'll take a look back at his brilliant career. first here's the eye opener at 8. >> a massive rescue throughout the night. >> this is actually a bridge that's been completely overrun by the raging waters and some of the roadways are starting to buckle. >> flooding through tex, a arkansas, missouri and kansas going through the day today. >> the allegations that we see
in this indictment are shocking. violations of federal banking laws, lying to the fbi. >> despite the backlash blatter has refused to step down and he's still the favorite going into this election. >> what did you feel when you saw the military basically aband abandon ramadi to isis? >> it was not a good feeling. >> were you angry? >> yes, i was angry. >> they are co-champion zplps do you -- >> do you have a note pad? that's a question i get. >> i'm thrilled to have you on the program. >> what are you doing? just get it on there. will you, please? >> perfect. >> this morning's "eye opener at
8" is presented by walgreens. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and vinita nair. norah o'donnell is off. crews are using boats and hovercrafts to get to people in their cars. >> people in one neighborhood say the water was neck high overnight. a new view shows the extent of the damage in north texas. oklahoma is also facing new flooding. water has rushed into homes and covered up the highways and a flash flood watch is now up for most of arkansas. the southern plains face more rain and flash flooding this weekend. >> this morning a long list of questions around dennis hastert
involving a black mail scheme. no other republican has ever held his position longer. >> this is a bittersweet moment for all of us here on cbs news. on sunday bob schieffer signs off as host of "face the nation" after 24 years. >> and retiring from a journalism career for over whatever a century. bob went to vietnam to cover the war and worked at the "fort worth star telegram" on the day that president kennedy was gunned down in dallas. >> he also anchored the cbs evening news. we will visit with bob in a moment. but first a few moments from a remarkable reporter's life. >> here we go. this is the last take. >> i'm bob schieffer of cbs
news. the questions are mine. >> and i'm going to sing you the story of my life. >> bob schieffer, cbs news new dehli. >> i'll let you start, bob. it's your show. >> this is bob schieffer reporting. >> today on "face the nation" we knew you real political junkies would be up to joining us this morning. >> i can't tell you whether bob schieffer is a democrat or republican or libertarian or vegetarian. >> let's try to tell people tonight some things they haven't heard. >> he asks straight questions and tough question ps. >> if you didn't threaten to shut down the government who did? >> how come so many professionals keep pressing this? >> that's your characterization not mine. >> his central cellquestion is always what the heck is going
on? >> what in the world is going on? >> i think i final found honest work. >> i always wanted to be a journalist and i got to do that. ♪ ♪ >> bob schieffer joins us now from washington. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. and you did catch the highlight of my life that day that little band was invited to be at the grand ol' opry. that's still a high point. >> are you going to go on as a career as
test test ahead, aan ahead, a man convicted of murder and sentenced to death. was it only because of his race? . >> sentenced to death. was it only because of his race? >> a young man is shot to death outside of his truck. the girl with him said a black man did it. has an innocent man been in jail for 26 years? that story coming up on "cbs this morning."
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in our morning rounding -- rounds, she wanted town lock her potential. her talks have been watched more than 65,000 times and she's brought her messages from all around the country. >> i say i want it i want i want a stronger brain. you say -- >> i want it i want it i want a stronger brain. >> wendy's new book is called "healthy brain, happy life," good morning wendy suzuki. >> good morning. >> you described yourself as fat and frumpy you said your business life was good but your personal life was a mess and you said you had to get it under control. >> i was on a rafting trip in peru.
we were on the banks forming a human fire line to get all the equipment from the boats to the shore. i realized i was the weakest link in the chain. that was the thing that made me say i cannot be the weakest link of the chain i want to go and i really want to get fit now. this is my wake-up call. >> you go to the gym and your brain goes crazy. >> yeah. it didn't happen overnight. it took a year year and a half. i noticed my mood got better. i noticed especially when i was writing grants that my attention was better focused when i exercised. and my long-term memory was better as well. i studied memory for 20 years so that really made me sit up and take notice. >> we saw you in that video doing some punches. >> it's a fitness workout that pairs physical movements from
kick boxing and dancing, yoga and martial arts with positive spoken affirmations. i call it intentional exercise. you're pairing movements like punches with i am strong now and you do the whole class stringing together these different affirmations. it's a little bit silly but it is a lot of fun. the idea is you're replacing a negative thought with a positive thought. >> can we train our brain to memorize better? >> yes you can. and that happens because the part of the brain that i study is a part of the brain critical for long-term memory called the hip hippocampus, one of only two areas where new brain cells can be born. but the secret is that exercise can actually enhance the birth of those new brain cells. i don't know about you, but i want as many brand new brain cells there as i can. studies in rats have shown that
rats that exercise have significantly better long-term memory than rats that don't exercise. >> what's the best kind of exercise? >> we know the most about aerobic exercise exercise that gets your heart rate up. we're still trying to figure out what is the optimal form of exercise. that's one of the questions i'm trying to answer in my lab. >> so four-minute brain hacks is what i fill the book with. it's not a scientific four-minute, it's just more practical. these are quick, easy four-minute things to help anybody. one of my favorites is listen to a song that really makes your feet tap and walk up the stairs during the duration of that song. once the song is over you can go take the elevator again but that gets you moving. as you're brushing your teeth you can do squats or side bends during that time because you're not doing anything else. and have a pillow fight, make it fun. >> the mind/body connection
we're hear more and more about it. >> passengers aboard a recent flight to turkey had quite a wild ride. we'll show you how one man used comedy to fight off the fear. that's next on "cbs this morning." g rounds" sponsored by gilead. sponsored by hepatitis awareness month. you've tried to forget your hepatitis c. it's slow moving, you tell yourself. i have time. after all there may be no symptoms for years. no wonder you try to push it to the back of your mind and forget it. but here's something you shouldn't forget. hepatitis c is a serious disease. if left untreated, it could lead to liver damage and potentially even liver cancer. if you are one of the millions of people with hepatitis c
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joorks serious. we're splashing around. this makes a roller coaster look like nothing, right? >> oh. passengers on a turkish airline flight from turkey to istanbul was turbulent. enough to knock over drinks and throw the dishes around. others didn't like it at all. the flight landed safely. i can't get over how this guy is laughing. >> i'd say get that camera out of my face. >> he's making a movie. a convicted killer could be a victim. erin moriarty has more on his case. after your local news.
good morning, it's 8:25. time for some news headlines. oakland protestors are planning to take over the streets tonight. they are upset about a crackdown on demonstrations. oakland police have started arresting protestors on the streets after dark without a permit. tonight's 8:00 protest is against that new enforcement. a san francisco man who created an online drug peddling site will be sentenced this morning. ross ulbricht of silk road is facing at least 20 years in prison after convictions on 7 drug and conspiracy counts. prosecutors say the illegal business resulted in at least 6 drug-related deaths. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a
bay bridge things have almost completely cleared out just delays in the middle and fastrak lanes but otherwise everything looks good heading into san francisco. though delays have also thinned out in livermore and westbound 580 just brake lights between hacienda and 680 in pleasanton. here's brian. >> a lot of low overcast this morning to start off a friday morning giving way to sun in the east bay later in the day. from mount vaca there's a little bit of sun visible this morning. some blue skies out there. now numbers in the 50s in the bay area. 56 san jose. 56 fairfield. we get to the 80s inland. 84 fairfield. 81 concord. 80 napa. tomorrow looks good too. repeat performance on saturday. but cooler on sunday. and then as we head into the workweek next week things will begin to warm up again by tuesday and wednesday, we'll be back into the low 80s inland. and the upper 60s around the bay.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour growing evidence that one man could spend his life behind bars morning." growing evidence that one man could spend his life behind bars for no reason. erin moriarty on a case she first covered 16 years ago. >> and mario batali rolled up this morning on his vespa. he's ready to talk about his cooking and how he is helping his good friend bono this morning. all that ahead. >> you know something about a vespa, mr. rose. >> he really does use it to the best. >> i did not know that about you, charlie. >> he's a vespa guy.
>> it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "newsweek" says a popular soccer video game will include women for the first time. fifa 16 will feature 12 women's games. four u.s. players including abby wombach. >> the holes in swiss cheese have been solved. specks of hey create the holes. modern milking machines keep out the hey. >> the "independent" of london said a budweiser brewery is canning water instead of beer. anheuser busch is making
drinking water for people affected by the historic flooding. >> and u2 played a surprise gig last night. how lucky are these guys. these fans were in the roxy and 500 fans scored free tickets. >> how much did race play a part in sending a possibly innocent man to death row? tomorrow a special "48 hours" investigation follows the case. here a preview of erin moriarty's report. >> i didn't kill that young man. >> for nearly 26 years, crossley
green has been incarcerated for a murder he has always said he didn't commit. >> i did not kill that young man. >> the case began in april 1989. >> in is the crime scene where the shooting took place. >> where a young woman called 911 saying her boyfriend had been shot in a florida orange grove. >> he remained in the vehicle out here and refused to walk down there. >> the victim 22-year-old flip glen, had been fatally shot in the chest. >> you don't want to see him, know his condition? there's something wrong with that. >> the woman was chip's former girl friend. she said she and chip had been in this truck, this truck, when a black man with a gun hijacked and drove them to that remote grove. she alone managed to get back into the truck and escape. she said the assailant tied chip's hands behind his back
yet somehow flynn managed to get ahold of his own gun and fired. >> the guy stepped back. chip jumped out of the truck, i jumped in the truck. >> chip with the gun in his hands tied behind his back opens the door of the truck and propels himself out of the truck shooting at the black guy. >> it's bizarre to be charitable. >> yet detectives never considered halak a suspect. >> it's homicide 101. anybody who is present at the scene of a shooting gets their hands tested for gunshot residue. that was never done. >> christopher white, now retired, was the prosecutor in the case. >> no gsr taken of her hands. why not? >> i don't know if there was or wasn't at this point. >> there wasn't. why weren't her clothes collected? why weren't pictures taken her hands, her arms to see if there were any injuries? >> those are interesting questions.
i guess i could have done more examination, i'll give you that. >> reporter: white says there's no reason to doubt halak. >> i don't think there's anything concrete to say that kim halak lied. >> reporter: when she picked him out of a lineup he was ultimately convicted of murder and sent to death row. >> it's an example of race being a substitute for evidence. >> why did he say there was no reason to doubt the girl friend? >> as a prosecutor told me in this interview, she's a nice girl from a nice family. there were so many problems in this investigation. we found three others in this county at the same time that had the same kind of problems in the investigation. i should point out there is some good news with crossley green. since i first started on this story, he has been resentenced but he's sentenced to life he could spend the rest of his life
here dpsh-- >> what's going to happen to him now? it just seems like there are so many questions that need to be answered here. >> we really take a look at this case. unless the federal court acts he could spend the rest of his life in prison but i'm kind of hoping the attorney general's office in florida will say in the interest of justice, maybe we should take a new look at this case. >> can't wait to see the rest of that. erin, thank you so much. can you watch erin's full report, "last chance for freedom" tomorrow night on "48 hours." >> got my saturday night all planned for me erin. thank you. >> mario batali he's in our toyota green room. >> hello!
back in 2005 as outstanding chef of the year three years later he was named restauranture of the year and next year thousands of his food trucks will join bono to fight aids. good morning to you, chef! >> good morning. happy to be here, guys. >> we are glad to have you. bono recruited you. what did he say to you two years ago to get you involved? what was his pitch to you? >> he knows my fundamental charitable move is to help children become their best children they can be. in america we just assume they're going to be more or less healthy. in africa the idea is they don't even stand a chance to being born without aids. he said how about we just save a bunch of life to give africa the emerging continent some potential. if he said he wanted to march around with a yellow popsicle stick i'd say yes. >> how are you going to do this? >> sunday the 21st we kick off with a dinner. there are tickets available.
we have the roots playing a bunch of chefs all cookings the dinner for a thousand. all we do is cook this magnificent dinner and in the rest of the month, all of june all of the participating food trucks and bars have all of the red items, anything involved with red, part of those proceeds go to the global fund started by bono. >> and you personally recruited the chefs -- >> as many as i could get my hand on. and many i don't know and they will subsequently become my best friends. and that matters. that's how the teamwork becomes something really evident and great. >> you mentioned something that matters. it seems like nowadays cooking is cool but you were here before everyone said this is something i could be a celebrity at. when you started off as a chef did you have intentions, did you
have thoughts of any of that? >> i tell all the kids i meet if you find something you love you will never feel like you're going to work. i realized that the cooking i did growing up was something that i love. if you find that whatever it, is you're always going to be happier. cooking became cool. when i became a cook it was the last thing you did after you got fired from your landscaping job before you went to jail. >> do you have time to cook now? you have so many restaurants. >> of course. i don't have to clean up is the best thing now. i can walk into a kitchen, somebody i want to make something special for, i walk in cook on line then can i saunter back out into the dining room immediately. >> what's your favorite thing to cook at home for your kids? i understand you're home for dinner every night. >> that's the beauty of new york city. i have my vespa and get places
in time for dinner and people don't know i wasn't there for a minute. my favorite thing historically has been to make breakfast for my children. when they're just waking up and they're bleary eyed you can get a little more of the truth out of them. >> you spoil them. >> there's a breakfast menu for many years, which had 15 items on it. no matter what it was, it came with a complementary vitamin and glass of juice. >> what kind of food cuisine is trending? >> particularly as americans become more well traveled and more savvy about the interesting things going on around the world, authenticity becomes something i'm looking for. as we understand and as we've learned in the last 20 years, italian food isn't just spaghetti, pizza and lasagna. there's 21 regions in italy, each of one have another 10 or 20 very interesting spaces. you realize moroccan food isn't
anything, there's northern moroccan food and food becomes as intellectually satisfying as physically satisfying. that's why the restaurant industry is so cool right now. we've become the entertainment. >> beyond passion what's the most important thing that a good chef has to know. >> they have to know how to treat people right to be able to maximize their potential. you need to build teams have a group of people who work very hard in a hot environment in the least comfortable room. we used to spend 100% of our time on guest satisfaction. now we spend 50% on guest satisfaction and 50% on employees satisfaction. >> you encouraged gwyneth paltrow to do the food stamp challenge, which didn't go so well and she ended up being
criticized. what are your thoughts -- >> i didn't know that press -- gwyneth trying to stay on a food stamp budget she could have probably done it but she goes out to dinner where people supply her with expensive champagnes and magnificent dishes. at the end of the day, she handled the brouhaha very nicely and probably raised the attention to the problem very nicely. >> good to see you. >> next time bring us food too. >> coming up most unforgettable moments of the week. stay with us. orgettable moments of the ♪ (music throughout) ♪ sfx: (smash) sfx: (roar) ♪♪ sfx: (roar)
look back at the week that was. >> oh, no. >> this house shows you how high up the raging waters came. >> she said i'm in a house, i'm floating down the river. >> i am standing right near downtown houston. this usually high and dry -- >> there's really been no place for the water to i go. >> they were expected to uphold it. instead they corrupted it to enrich themselves. >> this is really the world cup. >> fifa is a remarkably core result culture. >> horrified witnesses saw children fleeing out of the house. >> some countries view china as redrawing its borders. >> this was an embassy that was supposed to cost $6 million. >> i'm not going to step on that
dirt. >> finally security grabs it. >> i'm not happy about it. not for one second am i happy about it. >> streets fill with the troops as the kwen came out. > i was looking at the queen's neck las. i think i should get one of those necklaces and send chris licht into overdrive. ♪ >> why do we have to wait so long for a burger? isn't there a way to speed it up. >> i'm glad i made this decision. >> aren't you lucky to have decisions. >> is there something that draws you specifically to a project? >> yeah. sometimes it's about choices. for many, many years for most of madmen it's what i got. with both of you being nominated. >> yes. she won't against off my ass.
she says get your own career. >> all right. there's clarissa ward. >> charlie's like how long is she staying. hello, clarissa. >> raising my daughter is like raising three kids and raising my son is like raising one old cat. do you find that to be the same? >> i have to think about it. i love both of my children. >> i thought you had three. one of you is not loved. >> i want to be able to perform well at the highest. >> we train our entire life for it. >> i want to see all of our hands around the world cup. >> it proves even in your 40s you can still do great. >> you sure can, you're certainly right. i look forward to getting there. >> well it ain't so bad. >> all right, jericka. >> eight more years. >> how are you enjoying your
♪ ♪ did you know kids who play outdoors have healthier lungs? totally. did you know that boys that play with dolls make better husbands? my son has lots of dolls. but did you know terry cloth diapers breathe better? i did. oh, yeah yeah. did you guys know statistically friendly kids have more friends? yeah. that's obvious. did you know most people think they're using the right car seat for their kid but they're not? announcer: parents who really know it all know for sure that their child is in the right seat. visit safercar.gov/therightseat to make sure your child is protected.
good morning. just when we thought things were looking good at the bay bridge, there's a tweet noting an accident now in the tunnel on westbound 80 so it's heading into san francisco. and it looks like at least one lane is blocked. traffic is slow right now from the metering lights which remain on and you can see some slight delays behind the bay bridge, the toll plaza. if you are traveling on the eastshore freeway, that drive time is down to 25 minutes. we are seeing some slight delays as well between berkeley and emeryville. but that accident could cause some extra backups heading into the city. here's a live look at the san mateo bridge. great alternate. no delay. a little slowing on the southbound side of 880 just trying to get into hayward. but once you get on the span, it is problem-free. and this is actually an improvement in the drive time on northbound 880 as you head into downtown oakland. it's downed a half-hour right now between 238 and the maze female announcer: through sunday it's posturepedic vs. beautyrest with up
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